About your Search

20130115
20130123
STATION
CSPAN 3
CSPAN2 3
CNNW 2
KCSM (PBS) 1
KNTV (NBC) 1
LANGUAGE
English 10
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11
of the denying quorum and in the case of speaking as long as you cou could, you had to spend time and energy, you had to organize and it was visible before this body. it was visible before the reporters gathered in the balcony. therefore, the american people, long before there was a television camera here, could see what you were doing and the public could provide feedback on that. but now we come to the modern era. from 1970 forward. in which it became popular to start using the objection as an instrument of party warfare, the objection to a final vote. you know, if we turn back before 1970, you had an overlap of the parties of perhaps 30 members. and so if one had used his objection, they'd have a good sense that you would be able to get cloture. furthermore, there was a social contract that you only interrupted the workings of this body on an issue of deep principle. you only blockaded the operations of the senate on an issue of profound concern to your state. not as a routine instrument of party politics. but that's changed over the last 45 years, since 1970 forward, the last 43 years, in whi
system and allow us to speak to the needs of manufacturing, because many are energy-intensive operations and need to be energy efficient so utilizing energy and build into the equation and also innovation, so doing things in a smarter fashion, and able to compete at the international level for jobs, because as we land those contracts with improved operations, that means more american jobs. and that approach, that cutting-edge thinking that enables us to maintain that sense of productivity and our intellectual capacity as a nation and takes the research that we should invest into and allows us to translate that research into jobs. so there are these dynamics of change and reform that can be brought into the discussions here as we go forward, and that will speak, i think, to the vitality, the economic vitality of this nation and the growth of jobs that i think are significant, that are long-lasting and bring us into a sophisticated thinking, which this american society is very capable of doing. mr. garamendi: last year, you and i talked in the last congress, which was last year, you and i
that people wante. i introduced the mid-atlantic jobs act 2012. it opens up coastal virginia energy for energy exploration and harvesting. it would create 18,000 jobs. we're blessed with an abundance of natural resources in our country. we create tremendous employment and opportunity for inner-city kids that are hurting so badly. i and intent on the full fabric of our community crossing the finish line. that means great schools and good roads. there is one thing standing in the way of us moving forward with coastal virginia energy and that is the obama administration with secretary salazar. we need to diversify our local economy in virginia. i hope we can work with both of our senators to get this done. host: we are talking with representative scott rigell. this is a headline in "the washington post." she talks about a new freshman class of republicans and your class as well that had been a headache for the speaker. there will be a test on tuesday. where do you come down on this? guest: i think we have been good for the speaker. i am not dodging the questione. everybody needs to shoot straight
's needed for what we need right now as a country. >> well, there's a lot more alternative-energy resources out there, but it's also an issue of lack of funds and lack of space, and nuclear power does have benefits, but it's also extremely detrimental to the environment, so i think we should continue to wean our self off of that source and look into more environmentally friendly sources. >> there's no easy answer. drilling for oil can result in environmental disasters like the one recently in the gulf of mexico. and burning coal can add pollution to our air. while no one can guarantee that nuclear power plants can be completely safe, most experts agree plants can be designed to be safer than they are today. >> we see them all the time, but very few of us look closely, so here's this week's "flag facts." >> it's home to the oldest european settlement in north america -- st. augustine. it's where our rockets boldly launch into the final frontier. and if you prefer to boldly go a bit closer to earth, it's the nation's top destination for amusement parks. >> florida. >> florida. >> florida. >>
to school. nathan. tadpole. and help ensure a constant supply of clean energy. the things we build share one belief. that the world's biggest challenges deserve even bigger solutions. powerful answers. verizon. a. alright, another one just like that. right in the old bucket. good toss! see that's much better! that was good. you had your shoulder pointed, you kept your eyes on your target. let's do it again -- watch me. just like that one... [ male announcer ] the durability of the volkswagen passat. pa down something he will be grateful for. good arm. that's the power of german engineering. ♪ back to you. >>steve: got quick headlines. in a couple of hours the house will take up a $51 billion bill to help victims of superstorm sandy. some lawmakers say the bill must be stripped of money for projects unrelated to sandy. wal-mart has given a thanks to men and women who served our country. they have pledged to hire any veteran looking for a job. the veterans need to have left the military in good standing within the last year. if they have, head to wal-mart. >>gretchen: the white house has sai
% is used to help with schools and poor people and the last 20% is used to develop renewable energy sources. host: thanks for the call from new jersey. we reflect on the words of dwight eisenhower in his fair well address. the question we are asking the role in government in solving america's problems. his farewell address on january 17, 1961 included advice to the country saying the government cannot solve all of the nation's problems. he also talked about america's military industrial complex. here is more from his farewell address. >> in the councils of government we must guard against unwanted influence whether sought or unsought we the military industrial complex. the potential for the decastrouse rise of misplaced power exists and will persist. we must never let the weight of this combination endanger our liberties or democratic processes. we should take nothing for granted. only knowledgeable sidry can compel the huge machinery of defense with our peaceful methods and goals. so let's secure liberty may prosper together. host: the comments of eisenhower in his farewell address. the wa
. sasha and malia, swaying a few feet from the presidential pad yum. hard to maintain that energy for a whole inauguration. that is one heck of a yawn from sasha. hey, you think it's easy to take an oath of office? the president is kind of 0-2 on the big stage. and this time, it was his fault. >> the office of president of the united states. >> the office of president of the united state. >> that's states, states! still, a glorious morning. what do you do after reenlisting for another four years of president of the united states? you pause for 23 seconds of re-election. you think joe biden was having fun? that smile never left his face. you get the sense if a vice president could crowd surf, joe biden actually was. the president dancing this time. chewing, dancing, chewing, chewing, and chewing. is that the knickorette we hear so much about? and a presidential inauguration is something a family should never forget. sasha and malia, their own paparazzi and their parents stealing a kiss or two. what family wouldn't snap photos, even a first family. truly a day to remember. >> you kn
such as japan experienced has ranged in terms of lessons learned just beyond the energy sector and the nuclear industry to many other areas that could experience similar events. >> okay. and going in -- to the effect on auto industry, are there things that have changed in terms of resilience with the auto industry, in terms of the supply chain or things that changed since fiewk fukushima? >> yes, i think there's a tremendous change take place. i think we have probably about 400 tier one suppliers. anything beyond the tier two down to event tier five, we didn't have not have any -- [inaudible] and we assume that supply chain shape like pyramids and suppliers take care of several tier two, three, and four. what we found in the case especially the semiconductor companies. it's almost like a spindle shape, and we are very surprised, and therefore, we have to make a -- supply chain even down to a tier five. so this work has immediately start. and what we have found is that there are about 2,000 critical parts where there's on one single suppliers or one special use. and therefore, there's no -- lik
, to maintain that energy for a whole inauguration. that is one heck of a yawn from sasha. hey, you think it's easy to take an oath of office? the president is kind of 0 for 2 on the big stage and this time, it was his fault. >> the office of president of the united states. >> the office of president of the united states. >> and will to the best of my ability. >> and will -- >> reporter: that's states, states. still it was a glorious morning and what do you do after reenlisting for another four years as leader of the free world? you pause to take it all in. 23 seconds of reflection. >> i want to take a look one more time. i'm not going to see this again. >> reporter: you think joe biden was having fun? that smile almost never left his face, and you get the sense that if a vice president could actually crowd surf, joe biden would. and more dancing, the president this time, trying at least, dancing and chewing, chewing and dancing, chewing and chewing and chewing. is that the nicorette we hear so much about? a presidential naugsration is something a family should never forget. sasha and malia
butter contains healthy fat, sustained energy, wards off those mid-morning diet-wrecking munchies and the apples have fiber to help us fill up on pure calories. and i added a sprinkle of cinnamon. >> also a good antioxidant. >> exactly. >> over here, poe ttatoes for lunch. >> yes. >> potatoes have had a bad rap over recent years. >> they have. >> they're a good dieters food. >> yes researchers suggest it may help promote the burning and shrinking of fat cells. what we put on the potato is important, too. >> all the difference in the world. >> italian style loaded baked potato. warm and cheesy, comforting. protein from the cottage cheese here and a little veggie with our marinara sauce, spinach. and all we're going to do is kind of mix that together here. we've already baked the potato in the microwave for about four minutes or so. and we just top it here. and then we're just going to actually sprinkle a little cheese and you can add a lily talian sauce. >> microwave that? >> another minute. that's all it takes. >> by the way, the sheetsa so good. is this salmon? >> this is salmon.
event such as japan experienced has ranged in terms of lessons learned just beyond the energy sector and the nuclear industry to many other areas that could experienced similar events. >> a que. mr. inaba, going back to the effect on the auto industry, are there any changes in return of the resiliency of supply chain or things that have changed since fukushima? >> yes. i think there is a tremendous change taking place. i think we have probably about 400 tier one suppliers but anything beyond that, tier two even down to tier 5, we assume that the supply chain is like a sheep of pyramids and the tier one suppliers take share of the two, three and four out what we found in this case especially the same conductor company it is almost like a spindle, and therefore we have to make an infestation of all of the supply chains all the way down to tier five, so this work has started and what we found is there are about 2,000 critical parts where there is only one single supplier or juan special material for use and therefore there is no replace a devotee on stuff like that. so from then onward
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11